Mozilla lifted the lid off
There's also the fact that Firefox offers a couple of unique mobile components, like its signature add-ons convention, as well as, which gives your smartphone access to URLs that you opened on your computer.
For navigation, Firefox makes use of swiping the screen left and right to reveal controls in the gutters. This takes a bit more effort than tapping a persistent onscreen control, but it also frees up that precious screen space for reading and browsing.
An attractive, logical interface only goes so far, and thankfully Mozilla seems to have tightened up the spotty performance we've seen in earlier beta efforts. There's always room for growth, especially considering that Firefox for Mobile will reach the most users it ever has now that it's on the Android platform.
There's still the issue of missing Flash support, which Mozilla sloughed off over a year ago. That will potentially hinder the app's adoption since the default Android browser does support Flash. Mozilla, however, is betting on HTML5 for playing video and other dynamic Web content.
For now, I will say that Mozilla has hit most of the usability high points, and that after long years of development, it has created a mobile browser worthy of competing with the likes of Dolphin Browser and .